10

No, there's no such requirement, the family can choose to either repatriate or bury/cremate locally. Assuming nobody claims the body, local authorities will give the local equivalent of a pauper's funeral and the remains will stay in that country.


7

Even if they 'arrest' you, they will still have to detain you in some kind of a facility, something unlikely to be a part of any embassy, and that's assuming they even have the personnel available to conduct such an arrest and detention. Also, they still have to transport you through Romanian territory to Syria. Whether or not you have sought protection, ...


5

They will be stateless; not a citizen of any country. That can also happen if a country dissolves without a successor. Some countries accept such people as travelers, some not. You could just normally apply for a visa. It can become quite complicated to get a passport, so typically, as a stateless person, you have to keep whatever paperwork you have that ...


4

There is no legally binding body that collects taxes on international waters, as they are not actually under the jurisdiction of any state. As it happens, a great many yachts sail under the flag of ominous countries such as Puerto Rico or the Bermudas where there is no income tax for non-residents, i.e. if you are not actually setting foot on the territory. ...


4

IANAL I would suggest that for the crime commited against or by French citizen in the United States it is very difficult to say whether the extradition of this person to France will be granted. If you look at Criminal Resource Manual 603 one ofthe determining factors for extradition would be: Potential for Trial or Retrial: If the fugitive has not been ...


4

Well, there's a great thread on reddit from a few years back on this. Some key points: most countries, including the US, will not allow voluntary renouncing of citizenship unless you can provide evidence you have another citizenship to fall back onto one of the commenters renounced their Soviet citizenship in 1990 and lived in Finland for 8 years before ...


3

As a refugee, you don't really need anything to be reversed. You can simply approach a consulate from your country of origin, apply for a new passport and go there. You will de facto lose your status in your current country of residence, either because applying for a passport implicitly means you do not need protection anymore or simply because spending a ...


3

Disclaimer: I'm am not a lawyer Polish Civil Procedure Rules (Kodeks Postępowania Cywilnego) establishes jurisdiction to be Poland defendant's residence is in Poland, or if the case is related to consumer contracts, either defendant or the plaintiff resides in Poland. So in this case it's clear that this falls under Polish jurisdiction, therefore Polish ...


2

Your description is quite confusing. You should really get help from a legal professional to better understand the situation and deal with it. Generally speaking, a fine from 2012 would still be due and it is possible to end up in detention for not paying a fine ordered by a judge (this is called vervangende hechtenis) so all this is definitely serious. ...


2

Your income could be taxed by the country where your yacht is registered but also by a country where most of your clients/income come from, where you own a house and left other properties, or by the country of your citizenship, etc. There is no overarching definition of tax residence, it's up to each country to define, within the bound of the treaties they ...


2

Some courts decisions I read when preparing my answer to Will it be possible to get French citizenship? suggests that the 50-year delay is counted from the date you try to get your citizenship recognised. Even if the wording of article 30-3 is slightly different, that's also what article 23-6 suggests. Under this interpretation, the question becomes “Has ...


2

According to §551 BGB, the interests on the deposit belong to the tenant (except some cases, f.e. student dorms). Landlords have no rights on it (and they must save deposit separated from their own money).. The percentage is just a usual bank percentage, so maybe 0.5% a year nowadays or even less.


1

Consulates and consular personnel enjoy "official acts" immunity. If the alleged malfeasance was perpetrated in connection with official duties, it would only be possible to pursue in the legal system of the receiving country with the consent of the sending country, that is, if the sending country were to waive immunity. That would seem extremely unlikely. ...


1

The only request you would raise on INTERPOL is an international arrest warrant. It is not trivial to get this, first: Your employer has to file a case against you. The case has to be of criminal nature. A court must decide if a warrant is necessary. A local warrant is issued first. Based on the request of the ministry of interior, a request for an ...


1

You have to have done some serious crimes to be flagged by interpol. I don't think that is the case. If at all a case was filed, it might be with the local police. However, this could affect you if you are immigrating to another country because you would have to provide a police clearance certificate from all the countries that you have stayed in previously ...


1

Italy does not issue a temporary Permesso but allows you to travel (and re-enter) as follows, per the Polizia di Stato d'Italia Requirements for immigrants leaving Italy temporarily Foreigners awaiting renewal of their residence permits can leave and re-enter Italy if they hold: the receipt issued by Italian Post offices (Poste Italiane S.p.A)...


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